Why is the street "3-YA KONNAYA LAKHTA" in St. Petersburg called that?
Even before the existence of St. Petersburg on the shores of the Gulf of Finland, there was an ancient settlement called "Lakhta". This word "Lakhta" is translated from the Finnish language, that is, as "bay" or "bay". Lakhta was also called the Lakhtinsky post.
Until 1989, the Primorsky district was called Zhdanovsky. In 1963, by order of the government, Lakhtinsky Poslok was annexed to this Zhdanovsky district, which is probably why several streets of this (now Primorsky) district bear the name "Lakhta". One of these streets is the Third Horse Lakhta.
Why "Horse"? It is said to be just a mutated Finnish word that originally sounds like "kontu" meaning "household" or "yard".
Lakhta is an area on the northern coast of the Gulf of Finland, about 15 kilometers northwest of St. Petersburg.
This territory can be called the birthplace of human settlements on the banks of the Neva River, because it was on the territory of Lakhta that the remains of an ancient man's camp were found, the age of which was determined by scientists as more than 3000 years.
The name "Lakhta" is derived from the Finnish word "lahti", that is, the bay.
Lakhta is one of the few settlements that has not changed its name throughout its history.
The Lakhta settlement included the villages of Lakhta Karelskaya, Perekulya (from the Finnish "back village") and Konduya Lakhtinskaya.
It turns out that the name Horse Lakhta has nothing to do with horses.
Finnish word "blowing", "contu" was replaced by a word more familiar to the Russian ear "horse".
The red arrow on the map shows 3rd street of Horse Lakhta
Unfortunately, I cannot answer what the locals call this street in a short, simple way.